ABC

WATCH LIVE: Multiple incidents near...

WATCH LIVE: Multiple incidents near UK parliament

Britain's Parliament is on lockdown Wednesday after an assailant stabbed an officer, then was shot by police, officials said.
Zoo hopes sparks fly between pair o...

Zoo hopes sparks fly between pair of polar bears

The zoo is hoping their two polar bears, Hudson and Nan, will decide they're meant for each other
'Wheel of Fortune' contestant flubs...

'Wheel of Fortune' contestant flubs 'Streetcar' puzzle

One 'Wheel of Fortune' contestant will certainly never forget the name of Tennesee Williams' classic play, 'A Streetcar Named Desire.'
PHOTOS: Parliament in lockdown afte...

PHOTOS: Parliament in lockdown after reports of firearms incident

Witnesses to a violent incident near the Parliament in London reported hearing gunshots.
Real-life 'Rosie the Riveters' cele...

Real-life 'Rosie the Riveters' celebrated in Richmond

It took seven decades, but "Rosie the Riveter" finally go her day -- officially and forever. Many of the real-life women who started a revolution so long ago are still outspoken and proud of their contribution to history.
Alligator clogs storm drain in Flor...

Alligator clogs storm drain in Florida

The trapper pulled on the alligator's tail as it tried to crawl back into the storm drain.

Bizjournals

Memorial Hermann names new CEO

Memorial Hermann names new CEO

Memorial Hermann Health System has named Dr. Benjamin Chu as its new president and CEO, replacing Dan Wolterman, who announced his retirement in October and has served as CEO since 2002. Chu currently serves as the executive vice president of Oakland, California-based Kaiser Foundation Hospitals and Health Plan Inc. and group president for Kaiser Permanente Southern California and Georgia. He manages the health plan and hospital operations for 14 hospitals and 237 medical offices which services?
Go Texan Day: We want to see your o...

Go Texan Day: We want to see your office's getups

When I was a little girl, I knew when it was rodeo season ? not because I was patiently awaiting the deep-fried everything and playing with goats at the petting zoo, which I definitely was ? but because on the Friday before the rodeo rolled out, I was dressed Texan to a T. I'd have tiny cowboy boots with a matching hat and a bandana around my neck; and a few years, my mom handmade my Western wear. While I might not still have her as my personal clothier, she instilled the tradition in me just?
How to grow your communication skil...

How to grow your communication skills

Human communication is complex, but the first thing that comes to mind when we hear the word ?communication? is often spoken or written words. However, the words we speak and hear are just one way we communicate, and some studies show that most of our communication takes place through other means. Humans communicate in many different ways, such as verbal, nonverbal, body language and artistic communication, which is through images or music. The way we communicate with people affects all aspects?
New Houston LGBT chamber of commerc...

New Houston LGBT chamber of commerce forms

Houston has many different chambers of commerce that identify with different geographic regions and demographics. Beginning this spring, the LGBT community will have one as well. Roughly 3.3 percent of the Greater Houston area identifies as lesbian, gay, bisexual or transgender, according to a recent Gallup poll, but there is no chamber of commerce that represents and promotes LGBT-owned businesses, said Tammi Wallace, co-chair of the steering committee. "There's an LGBT chamber of commerce in?
Two Houston-area law firms merge

Two Houston-area law firms merge

Schouest, Bamdas, Soshea and BenMaier PLLC has merged with Houston-based law firm Fitzhugh & Elliott PC, effective Feb. 16, according to a statement. The two Houston-based firms will keep both of their offices, one in the Energy Corridor and the other in downtown Houston. The firm will retain the SBSB name and will have 31 lawyers, according to Susan Schmaeling, a spokeswoman for the firm. Thomas Fitzhugh and John Elliott will be partners at SBSB, the statement said. "This merger deepens and expands?
4 tips to generate new business in ...

4 tips to generate new business in the digital age

Real estate agents cannot survive in the industry without embracing the digital age. Technology controls everything consumers do, whether it is to contact someone, research a topic or search for home listings. Generating new leads as a real estate agent has modified over the last decade, thanks to our digital world and instant-gratification culture. In order to maintain and grow your prospect and client list, here are four tips to generating new business in today?s digital age. 1. Utilize your?

Chron sports

Texans still need help on offensiv...

Texans still need help on offensive line, safety

Besides ridding themselves of an unwanted, ineffective and expensive quarterback in Brock Osweiler, the Texans haven't been entirely inactive this offseason.

For J.J. Watt's birthday, we get a...

For J.J. Watt's birthday, we get another version of his signature Reeboks

Reebok is celebrating J.J. Watt's 28th birthday by releasing a new colorway of the Texans' star's signature shoe.

Texans projected to receive four c...

Texans projected to receive four compensatory picks next year

By not signing any outside free agents, the Texans are currently projected to receive as many as four compensatory draft picks next year. That would include probably landing a third-round selection in 2018 for losing Bouye to the AFC South divisional rival Jaguars.

Extensions for DeAndre Hopkins, Ja...

Extensions for DeAndre Hopkins, Jadeveon Clowney on Texans' radar

Team wants to sign receiver Hopkins to a long-term extension and exercise fifth-year option for Clowney.

Holding pattern emerges for Tony R...

Holding pattern emerges for Tony Romo, Texans

The Texas-sized staredown between Dallas Cowboys veteran quarterback Tony Romo and powerful owner Jerry Jones remains an active, albeit awkward situation.

What Houston Rockets players looke...

What Houston Rockets players looked like as kids

Test yourself and see if you can guess who each of these players are based on nothing but photos from their childhood.

chron

Crusade over shoddy drug tests

Crusade over shoddy drug tests

Review one lawyer's fight vs. Harris County probation officials.

ZZ Top returns to RodeoHouston aft...

ZZ Top returns to RodeoHouston after 5 year absence

Night dominated by seriously fine steel guitar work, fascinating beards The trio kicked off its sixth time onstage with a kitschy cover of Buck Owens' "Act Naturally" before launching into its own tunes: "Waitin' for the Bus," "Jesus Just Left Chicago," "Gimme All Your Lovin'," "I'm Bad, I'm Nationwide." Gibbons made simple, obvious stage banter that seemed to delight fans. The '80s hit energized the entire stadium and was followed by a grimy "Legs," another MTV staple.

Spring Break conversations during ...

Spring Break conversations during Rodeo Houston

[...] a worker handed over a sample cup of steaming gumbo to an eager customer at his food stand, All of Us Old Plantation Soups & Dips. In the shopping market inside NRG Center, where you could buy saltwater taffy, cowboy boots or a mattress, a young boy asked his father incredulously, "300 bucks?!" about the price of a brown stuffed pony for sale. A dad patted the back of his daughter's pink jacket as she vomited red onto the sidewalk in the middle of the carnival grounds. During a magic show at the Stars Over Texas Stage, a magician entertains the audience with some cow jokes but promises to stop, "I don't want to tell too many," He said.

Houston-area family fights father'...

Houston-area family fights father's deportation

Earlier this month, Gerardo Martinez-Morales, a 52-year-old printer and father of four, was driving to a doctor's appointment in Galveston when he was pulled over by an island police officer because of a broken tail light. Martinez-Morales is one of at least six similar cases that have come to the attention of a local immigrant rights advocacy organization since President Donald Trump ordered stepped-up enforcement of immigration laws aimed at deporting people in the country illegally. At a news conference Friday with members of Martinez-Morales' family, Cesar Espinosa, executive director of FIEL Houston, said people living in the U.S. illegally and with no criminal records are increasingly being detained and deported. Martinez-Morales' case follows the high-profile detention late last month and subsequent deportation of Jose Escobar, a 31-year-old father of two American children with an American wife, to El Salvador, a country he hadn't seen since coming to the United States as a teenager 16 years ago. Escobar, who had a previous deportation order against him but who had been granted temporary permission to live and work in the U.S., was detained during a required routine status check-in with immigration officials. Under the new policies being enforced by the Trump administration, immigration agents are required to deport anyone convicted of a criminal offense, including those driving without a license, a growing obstacle for more than half a million immigrants in the region who can't get a license because of their illegal immigration status.

Authorities: Man who died in polic...

Authorities: Man who died in police crash in Katy had heroin in car

A patrol deputy who attempted to pull McGraw over for an expired inspection sticker decided not to keep up with McGraw, who ran at least three red lights before he crashed at the intersection of Kingsland and Houghton, Cabrera said. The Sunday afternoon chase alarmed residents, since it took place on a quiet Katy boulevard home to a high school complex, several large churches and an elementary school. County court records show McGraw pleaded guilty in July 2007 to a misdemeanor charge of evading arrest for running from a HCSO patrol deputy.
Match Day 2017: Hospitals disclose...

Match Day 2017: Hospitals disclose medical residency destinations

William and Niki Jackson met just a month into medical school during a party at a Midtown wine bar after the first set of exams. Around 11 a.m., the Jacksons were among hundreds of relatives assembled on a tree-shaded quad behind the school, which is part of the University of Texas Health Science Center at Houston. School officials brought out the proverbial golden tickets, 220 or so overlapping envelopes arrayed like slices of cheese on a deli platter. Spouses and partners held their breath, wondering if they would have to uproot themselves and build a new life by July, when residency programs begin. For eight pairs of medical students like the Jacksons, the question was not whether they would wind up together, but where they would be sent together. At the ceremony, class officers called up each student, one by one, to pick up their envelopes. Following a tradition, each student dropped a dollar bill in a bucket that would go to the last student called, to compensate him or her for the long wait. The couple married last April in a wedding they scarcely got to help to plan beyond Niki picking out her dress. A few minutes later, William brought back his own envelope with its gold seal, and he showed it off to his sister like a lottery ticket that he knew was a winner.

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